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4. The Gentlemen; movie review

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Title : 4. The Gentlemen; movie review
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Cert 18
113 mins
BBFC advice: Contains very strong language

"Oh, it’s really warming up now, isn’t it?"
After lukewarm reviews, Guy Ritchie's The Gentlemen, to paraphrase Hugh's Grant, is "exploding like a millennial firework' in the public's eye with high approval ratings.
I feel the need to quote Ritchie's dialogue because it is some of the sharpest and wittiest I have heard in movies in a long time.
And he has the cast to deliver it. While Grant catches the eye with the most un-Hugh performance of his movie career, every one of The Gentleman's key characters is a gem.
This is Ritchie back to his Long Stock roots and a very long magic carpet ride from Aladdin.
The Gentlemen stars Grant as a grubby but eloquent private investigator who is demanding £20m not to tell what he thinks he knows about the 'king' of the London crime scene.
In a gorgeous bit of originality, Grant's character, Fletcher, effectively narrates the film by outlining his tale to the head honcho's right-hand man (Charlie Hunnam).
The tale is played out as he drawls over every detail in a curious but compelling Essex accent. Grant has never been this good.
Meanwhile, Matthew McConaughey plays Mickey Pearson - the tough-nut American who dominates the cannabis market thanks to his unparalleled aristocratic connections and is married to a beautiful but hard-as-nails elite car repair shop owner (Michelle Dockery).
Fletcher is threatening to take his story to a London tabloid (oh, the irony) and its scummy editor (Eddie Marsan).
Meanwhile, Pearson is trying to sell his 'business' to a deadpan billionaire (Jeremy Strong) but is under pressure from a Chinese wannabee (Henry Golding).
And the coach of the local boxing gym (Colin Farrell) becomes unwittingly wrapped up in what becomes a war among criminals.
It is the style of The Gentlemen which lures the audience in. Every line has an edge and is perfectly delivered.
But let's be clear - the faint-hearted will neither appreciate the c-word avalanche, which earns the picture its 18 certificate, or the high levels of violence but those who can stomach both will find Ritchie's film funny, clever and it will keep them guessing until the end.
And now for the comparison - how does it fare with Lock Stock And Two Smoking Barrels? I think it is better! Go see for yourselves.

Reasons to watch: Smart script, delivered by a great cast. 
Reasons to avoid: The c-word avalanche

Laughs: Four
Jumps: None
Vomit: Yes
Nudity: None
Overall rating: 9/10

Did you know? The family of Guy Ritchie's mother share close common ancestry with Kate, Duchess of Cambridge. The McLaughlins have a pedigree going back to King Edward I.

The final word. Hugh Grant: "Here was I, emoting and doing my best, long speeches which I’d carefully learned and he’d go “Yeah, I don’t like any of that. All right, let’s re-write that.” ‘And it was rather depressing but in the end he’s sort of right because the camera likes things which are brand new, fresh and not pre-rehearsed so the whole thing is slightly improvised on the day." Metro

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